Q. Is match play more mentally demanding on you than stroke play?
DAVID TOMS: Well, I think you have a lot of swings in your emotion. Yesterday I'm on the 18th hole and Niclas Fasth has to make a 20-footer for birdie to continue the match, and with the so-called bumpy greens we have out here, what are the odds of him making the putt, and he poured it right in the middle.
I went from thinking I was about to win to going to extra holes. Then we get to the first playoff hole and he bombs it right down the middle so I had to hit a good one on top of him. I hit it close, hit it first to the green. Then I made mine and he misses. That's the way it goes all day, so you have to learn to deal with the ups and downs of it.
Q. Does it make that worse or does it matter?
DAVID TOMS: No, it doesn't matter. I'd rather be playing because I haven't played much golf. I want to play golf every day, just continue to play, play, play. I've played six rounds of golf since November, so for me, I just want to be playing golf.
Q. How bad did you want to win that -- (inaudible).
DAVID TOMS: It was confusing. Normally -- well, today or the next match we'll have a referee with us that will be calling all the shots. Here we are with the flag out trying to measure and do all this. I don't know if Niclas has ever flipped a coin, because he goes, "How does this work?" It's like this is heads, this is tails. I don't know, it was a very confusing thing. In the end we agreed I was putting first and he was putting second. It was fine. We flipped a coin, but he said, "Well, what happens if I call tails?" It was just a big mess. The two caddies and the two players agreed that it was my turn, so I went.
End of FastScripts.